690R. Directed Readings. (l-2:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Individual study on a graduate level, to fit the needs of the graduate
692. Seminar in Philology. (2:2:0)
694R. Seminar in Spanish Literature. (2:2:0 ea.)
697R. Seminar in Spanish Teaching. (2:2:0 ea.) Anderson, Jackson,
For experienced language teachers.
699. Thesis for Master's Degree. (6:Arr.:Arr.)
721. Romance Dialects. (3:3:0)
741. The Spanish Poetic Tradition. (2:2:0)
742. The Development of Spanish Drama. (2:2:0)
744. Spanish Novelistic Prose. (2:2:0)
773. Cervantes. (2:2:0)
774. Lope de Vega. (2:2:0 ea.)
792R. Seminar in Philology. (2:2:0 ea.)
794R. Seminar in Literature. (2:2:0 ea.)
799. Dissertation for the Ph.D. Degree. (Arr.)
LATIN-AMERICAN STUDIES 375
Associate Professor: L. Sid Shreeve (Coordinator, 164 FOB).
The Latin-American Studies Program is an interdepartmental and intercollege
area program which, in combination with a major in one of the departments of
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the University, leads to a Bachelor of Arts or Master of Arts degree. The Latin-
American program provides either a concurrent major or a minor to accompany
the departmental major.
The program is designed to meet the professional and cultural goals of those
who are especially interested in Latin America and whose needs are not fully
served by a major in one department. The Department of Spanish and Portu-
guese offers training in the languages and literatures of Latin America; the Po-
litical Science Department covers the governments and political institutions; and
Those who seek employment in business or governmental agencies in Latin
America or are interested in the area for other reasons may best prepare them-
selves professionally by broad study in the languages, literature, culture, geogra-
phy, politics, history, society, and economy of the region. The Latin-American
Studies Program is designed to fulfill these requirements. Students interested
in Latin America who plan to do graduate study or teach should investigate the
double major program — a program that combines the advantages of a broad,
comprehensive understanding of an area with the depth of a major in a single
For graduate-degree requirements, see the Graduate School Catalog.
The University currently offers two opportunities for travel study in Spanish-
speaking countries: the Semester in Madrid program and the summer residence
program in Mexico. Both are open to students in Latin-American Studies and pro-
vide the opportunity for study in the Spanish language and various related areas.
The courses offered in these programs help fulfill the requirements for the majors
and minors offered.
Requirements for a Concurrent Major (No Minor Required)
1. A major in one of the departments of the University.
2. Proficiency in either the Spanish or the Portuguese language, determined by
examination (equivalent to successful completion of Spanish 321 or Portu-
3. A total of 28 hours in courses dealing with Latin America, of which the fol-
lowing core courses are required:
334 (3) Economic Development in Latin America (Prerequisite: Econ. Ill
and 112 or equivalent.)
376 LATIN-AMERICAN STUDIES
455 (3) Latin America
352 (3) History of Latin America II
495 (3) Senior Seminar in Latin-American Studies
Either: Political Science
556 (3) Modernization and Political Change in South America
Or: 557 (3) Modernization and Political Change in Mexico and the
571 (3) Latin- American Social Change
451 (4) Survey of Hispanic-American Literature (Prerequisite: Spanish
301 or consent of instructor.)
451 (4) Survey of Brazilian Literature (Prerequisite: Portuguese 301
or consent of instructor.)
4. Additional area courses listed below to make a total of 28 hours.
5. No courses taken to fulfill the Latin-American Studies major may be counted
toward the departmental major.
Requirements for a Minor
A minor in Latin -American Studies requires a total of 14 hours (in addition to
the first two years of college Portuguese or Spanish, or the equivalent) from
the list of approved area courses, at least 9 of which must be taken from the
core courses outlined above. No course may count toward both the major
and the minor. The coordinator may, in consultation with the departments,
approve satisfactory equivalents. However, in no case shall the requirements
be less than those stated above.
The following are additional area courses in the program:
318 (2) Native Peoples of Middle America
319 (2) Native Peoples of South America
355 (3) Mesoamerican Archaeology
430 (3) Introduction to International Business (Latin- American emphasis)
431 (3) International Marketing (Latin- American emphasis)
432 (3) International Corporate Finance (Latin- American emphasis)
Seminar in Regional Geography (semesters with Latin-American
History of Latin America I
Mexico and the Caribbean
The Spanish Borderlands
LATIN-AMERICAN STUDIES 377
529R (3) Linguistic Structures (major Latin-American Indian languages)
359 (3) Modernization and Political Change
(3 ea.) Third-Year Grammar and Composition
Survey of Brazilian Literature
Machado de Assis
Rural Social Development in Latin America
(3 ea.) Third-Year Grammar and Composition
Siirvey of Spanish Literature
The Culture of the Hispanic World
Hispanic-American Short Story
495. Senior Seminar in Latin-American Studies. (3:3:0) Shreeve
Sources, materials, and methods of research and writing, including
critical analysis of a research project. Required for all Latin-American
Studies majors in the senior year. Also acceptable for the minor, with
consent of instructor.
690R. Interdisciplinary Seminar on Contemporary Latin-American Problems.
(1-3:3:0 ea.) Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Shreeve
378 LAW ENFORCEMENT EDUCATION
Assistant Professor: Fletcher (Coordinator, 4 CRWH).
Instructors: Ball, Lund, Nielsen, Sherwood, Wootton.
The Law Enforcement Education Program is designed to prepare students for ca-
reers in law enforcement and related fields in the administration of criminal jus-
tice. The courses offered will provide students with the background and aca-
demic skills and some exposure to the technical skills necessary to qualify them
for employment with federal, state, local, industrial-institutional, and private law
enforcement agencies. The aim of the program is to produce law enforcement
and other criminal justice personnel who possess high-level professional skills,
an understanding of the forces that work in society, skill in human relations,
the ability to adapt to the rapid changes of modern living, and the moral courage
to put these skills and abilities to righteous use.
Degrees are offered at the associate, bachelor's, and master's degree levels.
Associate Degree in Law Enforcement
The associate degree program is administered by the Technical Institute of the
College of Industrial and Technical Education. This degree is earned upon the
completion of a two-year curriculum consisting of approximately 50 percent
general education courses and 50 percent specialized courses in law enforcement
and closely related subjects. Students who wish to obtain this degree should
enroll in the Technical Institute. For further details regarding the associate
degree program, see the Technical Institute section of this catalog.
Bachelor's Degree in Law Enforcement
Students majoring in law enforcement are required to complete 30 credit hours
of study chosen from the following courses in consultation with their adviser:
Law Enforcement 101, 102, 301, 302
Health 121 or equivalent
Political Science 311, 330
Psychology 111 or 350
Sociology 112, 381
Law Enforcement 303, 501, 502
Economics 111, 112
Political Science 360, 361, (563, 564, 568 available for advanced study)
Sociology 111, 383, 386, 389 (581, 582 available for advanced study)
Speech and Dramatic Arts 102
LAW ENFORCEMENT EDUCATION 379
The master's degree program is administered by the Institute of Government
Service in cooperation with the Graduate School. The title of the degree is
Master of Public Administration (MPA), and it includes law enforcement as an
area of specialization. For further details and requirements, see the Institute of
Government Service section of the Graduate School Catalog.
Requirements for a Minor for Law Enforcement Majors
Although a minor is not required under present University regulations, students
majoring in law enforcement may complete a minor in any of the other depart-
ments in the University. Recommended minors are: political science, psychology,
or sociology. The number of credit hours needed and the courses required to
complete a minor are determined by the department in which the minor is to
be taken. The credit hours used in fulfilling the minor requirements cannot be
counted twice with those used in fulfilling the major requirements. As an al-
ternative to these minor requirements, students may select a concurrent major
within one of the following departments: Political Science, Psychology, or Sociolo-
gy. If this alternative is chosen, credit hours used to fulfill the requirements in
the concurrent major may be counted twice with those used to fulfill the re-
quirements for a major in law enforcement. The courses selected to complete
the minor requirements or the concurrent major requirements should be chosen
in consultation with the adviser and with the chairman of the chosen minor or
concurrent major department.
Requirements for a Minor in Law Enforcement
For a student minoring in law enforcement, 20 credit hours are required, chosen
from the following courses in consultation with his adviser:
Law Enforcement 101, 102, 301, 302
Law Enforcement 501, 502
Political Science 330, 361
Health 121, 460
Sociology 381, 383, 386
101. Introduction to Law Enforcement. (3:3:0) Home Study also. Fletcher,
Lund, Nielsen, Sherwood
Philosophical and historical background; agencies of criminal justice; eval-
uation of law enforcement today.
102. Patrol Administration. (3:3:0) Home Study also. Prerequisite: Law Enf.
Patrol methods; planning and supervision; basic police procedures.
301. Criminal Procedure and Evidence. (3:3:0) Home Study also. Prerequisite:
Law Enf. 101. Fletcher, Lund, Wootton
Basic procedures in the administration of criminal justice; laws and rules
302. Criminal Investigation. (3:3:0) Home Study also. Prerequisite: Law Enf.
101. Fletcher, Lund
Investigative objectives and procedures; specific offenses; specialized sci-
303. Introduction to Industrial and Retail Security. (3:3:0) Home Study also.
Prerequisite: Law Enf. 101. Ball
Basic procedures for the administration of security protection in business
380 LAW ENFORCEMENT EDUCATION
501. Special Problems in Criminal Law. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Pol. Sci. 110
and Law Enf. 301. Recommended: PoL Sci. 361. Wootton
Problems confronting law enforcement officers relating to the controls im-
posed by the current status of constitutional doctrine.
502. Law Enforcement Organization and Administration. (2:2:0) Prerequisites:
Law Enf. 301 and Pol. Sci. 330. Nielsen
Organization and management of line and staff operation; professionaliza-
tion, ethics, and press and public relations.
LIBRARY AND INFORMATION SCIENCES— GRADUATE 381
Sciences - Graduate
Associate Professors: Johnson (Director, 548 JRCL), Knight (Assistant Director,
548 JRCL), Marchant, Thorne, Wright.
Assistant Professors: Lamson, Purdy.
The undergraduate library science program provides a minor for students wish-
ing to become endorsed or certified for school libraries or instructional media
centers. It meets Utah requirements for a minor in instructional media with
library science emphasis.
A minor requires 16 hours of selected courses including LIS 513, 523, 529,
539, 557, Ed. 406, and electives from the following: LIS 569; Ed. 340; Engl. 420;
Hum. 101, 201, 202; Sp. and Dram. Arts 527. If Ed. 406 is taken to meet
other requirements, an elective should be substituted. Electives should be ap-
propriate to the area of specialization, e.g., Ed. 340 for elementary endorsement.
For official teacher endorsement requirements, see the Education section of this
The graduate programs offered by the Graduate Department of Library and
Information Sciences provide professional training for the student wishing to
obtain a Master of Library Science degree. Emphasis is upon a general prepara-
tion, but the large number of elective courses allows specialization in one of the
The public library
The academic library
The school library (IMC)
The scientific and technical library
The genealogical research library
Admission to the program is through the Graduate School. For detailed infor-
mation regarding admission and the requirements for each of the above specialty
programs, see the Graduate School Catalog.
111. Use of Books and Libraries. (1:2:0 for l- term)
Efficient use of library materials; card catalog; use of general reference
books (bibliographies, dictionaries, encyclopedias, and indexes); and making
□ Humanities 201. The Arts in Western Culture: Age of Greece to Early Renais-
□ Humanities 202. The Arts in Western Culture: Late Renaissance to the Modern
382 LIBRARY AND INFORMATION SCIENCES— GRADUATE
□ Computer Science 231. Programming Techniques Using FORTRAN. (3:3:2)
□ Computer Science 233. Programming Commercial Applications in COBOL.
□ Communications 335. Public Relations. (3:3:0)
□ Education 340. Children's Literature. (2:2:0)
□ Computer Science 351. Information Structure. (3:3:1)
□ Education 406. Introduction to Production and Utilization of Instructional
□ English 420. Literature for Adolescents. (2:2:0)
□ Computer Science 451. Information Systems Analysis. (3:3:2)
501. Foundations of Library and Information Sciences. (3:3:0) Knight
The basic principles and concepts underljdng library and information
sciences. Types of libraries, history, objectives, general organization. Re-
quired. To be taken first semester.
□ statistics 501. Statistics for Research Workers I. (5:4:3)
□ Statistics 502. Statistics for Research Workers H. (5:4:3)
513. Selection and Acquisition of Materials. (3:3:0) Knight, Purdy
Principles, criteria, and practice in evaluation, selection, and acquisition
of book and nonbook materials. Required.
523. Reference Theory and Service. (3;3:0) Knight, Marchant, Purdy
Intensive study of basic reference materials and services, including
general bibliographic tools and form. Required.
527. Organization and Processing of Materials. (3:3:0) Lamson, Wright
Theory and principle of the documentation of book and nonbook ma-
terials as expressed through classification and cataloging. Laboratory prac-
tice. Required. School library specialists should substitute LIS 529.
□ Speech and Dramatic Arts 527. Storytelling. (2:2:0)
529. Organizing Materials in the School Library — ^Media Center. (3:3:0) Thorne
Classification and cataloging of materials in the instructional media center.
Laboratory practice. Required for school library specialty.
533. Library Organization and Administration. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: LIS 401.
Organization and administration of libraries. Organizational and admin-
istrative theory discussed. Problems associated with personnel, authority,
policy, planning, reports, standards, etc. Required.
539. Practicum in Librarianship. (1:1:0) Prerequisites: completion of or
concurrent registration in LIS 501, 513, 523, and 527 or 529.
Thirty hours of practice work under the supervision of a professional
543. Literature of the Social Sciences. (3:3:0) Purdy, Wright
Analysis of subject concerns, methodology, and unique information
needs of the various social science fields. Examination of literature re-
sources and problems of bibliographic control.
545. Literature of the Humanities. (3:3:0) Purdy, Wright
Analysis of the subject concerns, methodology, and unique information
needs of the various humanities fields. Examination of literature resources
and problems of bibliographic control.
LIBRARY AND INFORMATION SCIENCES — GRADUATE 383
547. Literature of the Sciences. (3:3:0) Johnson, Lamson
Analysis of subject concerns, methodology, and unique information needs
of the various fields of science. Examination of literature resources and
problems of bibliographic control.
551. The PubUc Library. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: LIS 533. Marchant
Special problems in the public library. Strata of services, patterns of
readers, special materials, organization, administration, standards, and
553. The Academic Library. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: LIS 533. Marchant, Nelson
Special problems in college, university, and associated research libraries.
Collection, staffing, users, organization, administration, and public relations.
555. Special Libraries. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: LIS 533. Johnson
Special problems in special libraries. Staffing, users, organization, ad-
ministration, public relations, and handling of nonbook materials.
557. The Instructional Media Center in the School. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: LIS
533. Knight, Thome
The place of the IMC in the educational program. Standards, manage-
ment, equipment, budget, and services.
559. The Genealogical Research Library. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: LIS 533.
Special materials and problems in the use and administration of the
genealogical research library.
569. Reading Guidance for Young People. (2:2:0) A. Jensen, Thome
A critical study of the reading interests and needs of young people.
Problems of the reluctant and the avid reader. Extensive examination,
discussion, and reading of books.
□Psychology 570. Computer Use in Behavioral Sciences. (3:3:6)
579. Patterns and Problems of Adult Readers. (2:2:0) Purdy
Reading interests and habits of adults, survey of studies, materials for
various types of readers, reader guidance, reader's advisory service, role
of the library in adult education.
580R. Workshop: Current and Special Problems. (1-2:1-2 weeks:40-50 hrs. per
592. Organizing Nonprint Materials in the Library. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: LIS
The organization and utilization of such materials as pictures, maps,
tapes, recordings, filmstrips, etc.
□ Education 609. Selection and Utilization of Audiovisual Materials. (2:2:0)
□ Education 610. Designing and Producing Instructional Materials. (2:2:1)
□ Education 611. Administering Instructional Media. (2:2:0)
614. Literature of Mormonism. (2:2:0) Purdy
An intensive survey of the literature of Mormonism, with emphasis upon
the selection, organization, and utilization of this literature in libraries.
624. Government Publications. (2:2:0) , Lamson
Intensive study of documents published by federal, state, and local gov-
ernments and the U.N., with attention to their selection, organization,
and use in different types of libraries.
628. History and Theory of Written Communication. (3:3:0) Purdy, Wright
Historical development of written communication and its interrelation-
ships with the library in the context of the evolving social and cultural
384 LIBRARY AND INFORMATION SCIENCES— GRADUATE
D Education 628. Children's Literature. (2:2:0) Purdy
642. Seminar: Advanced Reference and Bibliography. (3:3:0) Knight
Types of bibliography, advanced bibliographic techniques, administering
reference services, analysis of research problems. The librarian-user inter-
644. Seminar: Advanced Cataloging and Classification. (3:3:0) Lamson, Wright
Examination of philosophical bases of classification and cataloging
schemes. Extension of general descriptive cataloging, classification, and
subject headings, and use of unabridged Dewey and L.C.
654. Seminar: Data Processing in Library and Information Sciences. (3:3:0)
Survey of nonconventional and experimental methods and devices for
cataloging, classifying, indexing, and retrieving; the use of data processing
in all areas of librarianship.
662. Trends in Library Services for Children. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Ed. 340.
Historical development of children's libraries, materials, and services.
Publishers, illustrators, and authors are considered. Relationship to socio-
logical, educational, and philosophical forces of various periods discussed.
664. Seminar: Philosophical Bases of Library and Information Sciences. (2:2:0)
The social, ethical, logical, and epistemological bases of library and in-
694R. Independent Research. (l-2:Arr.:0 ea.)
697R. Research in Library and Information Sciences. (3:3:0 ea.)
The bases, methods, and techniques of research. Experience in manipu-
lating data. Statistical computer programs will be used, and a research
project will be completed under individual advisement. Required.
Professor: Blair (Coordinator, 239 MCKB).
Assistant Professors: Baird, Lytle.
The linguistics program is a graduate program leading to the Master of Arts de-
gree in theoretical or applied linguistics. It is designed to provide specialized
training in linguistic science, with emphasis on either the description of linguistic
structure (theoretical linguistics) or language teaching and learning problems
(applied linguistics). For a description of the requirements for the M.A. in
theoretical or applied linguistics, see the Graduate School Catalog.
Although no baccalaureate degree in linguistics is currently offered, a broad
range of related courses in English and foreign languages as well as in linguistics
is available. For an undergraduate minor in linguistics, 14 hours of department-
approved course work are required.
101, 102. First Year Navajo. (4:4:4 ea.) Blair
Designed for those who have had no Navajo. Daily development of the
four basic language skills: comprehension, speaking, reading, and writing.
201. Navajo: Language and Culture. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Ling. 101, 102.
A study of Navajo grammar and culture from a linguistic and anthro-
pological point of view.
205. Introduction to Language. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Baird
An introduction to the study of language in its nontechnical aspects.
301A,B.C,D,E; 302A,B,C,D,E. Audio-Lingual Study of an Uncommon Language.
Different languages not conunonly offered in University curricula will be
taught on demand as Ling. 301: A — Oceanic; B — American Indian; C —
East European; D — Asiatic; E — African. Only 302 will carry credit toward
a major or minor in linguistics.
325. Introduction to Descriptive Linguistics. (3:3:0) Baird
An introduction to the scientific study of language. Includes the nature
and description of language, its sounds and grammar.
326. Introduction to Historical and Comparative Linguistics. (3:3:0) Lytle
An introduction to the historical and comparative study of language for
students in foreign languages, English, and anthropology. Offered 1972
and alternate years.
360. Practical Phonetics. (2:2:0) Lytle
Elementary principles of speech mechanics.
423. Linguistics and Language Learning. (2:2:0) Blair
The application of linguistic science to problems in language learning.
An introduction to contrastive linguistics.
481. Special Problems in Translation. (2:2:0) (m) Prerequisites: consent of
instructor and proficiency in a second language. Lytle